Reappraisal

(redirected from reappraised)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal.
Related to reappraised: ameliorative, reassign, holding back, took over

Reappraisal

An estimation of the value of a property, conducted by a person licensed to do so after an appraisal was previously conducted. Reappraisals are conducted periodically, for example, for property tax purposes.
References in periodicals archive ?
Hunt, for example, was reappraised at $1,029,150 in 1996, up from $1,001,650 the previous year.
In that Press Release, Viropro stated that the value of the plant would be reappraised to better reflect its true value; some investors were led to believe that Viropro would have to increase the number of shares issued as payment.
The carrier stated that the long-haul flight service is coming as the airline consolidates after the full implementation of its turn-around strategy in the last one year and has also completely reappraised its product offering on the international routes.
a leading Service-Disabled Veteran-Owned (SDVO) Information Technology (IT) contractor to the Federal government, announced that the company has been reappraised at Capability Maturity Model Integration (CMMI(R)) Level 3, an important industry designation that confirms Catapult's adherence to software engineering best practices and effective processes.
If a suitable site becomes available in Ingleby Barwick, this option will be reappraised.
Indianapolis) thinks that the reasons he was so highly esteemed during his own time have slipped out of view and need to be not so much recovered as reappraised.
follows on the author's earlier study, Individual Choice and the Structures of History: Alexis de Tocqueville as Historian Reappraised.
The City's fourth-biggest stock rose 7% as investors reappraised yesterday's pounds 9 billion purchase of US credit firm Household International.
It's a very small decline of 1,000 reappraised transfers,'' Olson, the assistant assessor said.
With Sean Connery at the helm, the series proved popular throughout the 60s, or at least until Connery jumped ship in 1969, leaving the soon-forgotten George Lazenby to flounder in the role, although his single Bond appearance, On Her Majesty's Secret Service has been reappraised in recent years.
His reputation, which may have been reappraised slightly over the last 12 months, is that of a low-card official.
All that clockwork universe stuff of Newton and Maxwell is hopelessly simplistic; Darwin's gradual evolutionary progression must at least be radically reappraised and Freud's `mechanical view of the psyche' is ridiculously crude.